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The greatest moments of life are transitory, 
and after being experienced remain only in the 
limitation of our memories. It is not enough to 
live and pass each day nutured by the reflect- 
ions cast by our imperfect imagination. Events 
grow dim and dust laden; the nostalgia, so 
easily aroused, now struggles for existence. 
Events and their characteristics lose their 
fine edge of reality and become hazy, distorted 
flashbacks. 

Hence, a record is kept to safeguard the 
purity and value of our recollections, a journal 
of memories of varying worth to each individ- 
ual. To some, it will bring back the special 
feelings connected with the making of lasting 
friendships, to others, it will be symbolic of 
their growth as individuals even as the college 
grows in stature and significance. To others 
still, it will be remembered as a springboard 
from which a greater appreciation and under- 
standing of life is achieved. 

It is also hoped that the Curryer will remain 
as an accurate medium through which the sen- 
sibilities and true meanings of college life are 
projected. The sum total of sincere effort re- 
mains within the confines of these covers. To 
this end we have striven. 




1963 



c 



nttmt 



TAIiLE or CONTENTS 



FOREWORD 

TITLE PAGE 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

CURRY COLLEGE PRESIDENT 

CURRY COLLEGE BURSAR 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN 
AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 

DEDICATION 

MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY 

CAMPUS AND BUILDINGS 

SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 
SENIORS 

JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 
JUNIORS 

UNDERC LASSMEN 

ACTIVITIES 
ACADEMIC 
SOCIAL 
JUDICIARY 

SPORTS 

FOOTBALL 
SOCCER 
BASKETBALL 
BASEBALL 

CAMPUS LIFE 

PATRONS 

AUTOGRAPHS 



Paul Gendel 
Assistant Editor 



[DITORIHl m\ 



EDWARD B. NARDONE 
Editor-in-Chief 



Ian Kops 
Managing Editor 




Roy Patmalnee 
Literary Editor 



Suzanne Masse 
Art Editor 



Charles Underhill 
Sports Editor 



Freddy Gilstein 
Circulation Editor 



Gerald Thornell 
Copy Editor 



David Lehan 
Business Manager 



Dr. Donald Wilson Miller 
Faculty Advisor 



Tii[ mmm or curry coil[G[ 




DR. DONALD WILSON MILLER 



THE BURSHIi OF CURRY COILECE 




EMMA MAY MILLER 



mmm or tii[ coRPomioN 



eoARD or TRUSTrri; 



Joseph Aloysius Doherty 
D.M.D., B.S., M.S., LL.B. 
Oral Surgeon 



Mary Grace Miller, S.B. 
High School Teacher of 
English ( Retired) 



Senjamin Frank Kubilius, S.B. 
Research Engineer 




WiUard Price Lombard, LL.B., 

D.Sc.O. 
Member of finn, Sweetser & 
Lombard, Counselors at Law 



Emma May Miller, A.B. 
Treasurer and Bursar, 
Curry College 



David Russell Hubbard, A.B. 
Treasurer, Palmer, Hubbard 
and Carpenter, Iru:. 



Kirtlev Fletcher Mather 
Ph.D.;Sc.D.,Litt.D.. L.H.D. 

Professor of Geology, Emeritus 

Harvard University 



George William Perkins, II, B.Sc.O. 
Bacon, Perkins Associates 



Donald Wilson Miller, SB. 
A.M., Ed.M., Ed.D.. D.Sc.O.. L.H.D. 
President, Curry College 



The wisdom and dedication of an able educator, by and 
large, goes without formal recognition; and perhaps it is the 
will of such a man, for his reward is the satisfaction he 
gains from the knowledge that he is instrumental in pro- 
pounding ideas that are assimilated by energetic, young 
minds. He is further recompensed by the tangible results 
derived from his efforts to build intellectually mature adults. 

His service to the school is greatly appreciated by the 
college community, and his driving spirit lends a goal for 
all students to emulate. In the past it was the hard work in 
organizing and coaching our new football team. The present 
is punctuated by his mature guidance in discharging the 
responsibilities of the various chairmanships embracing 
academic standards and scholarship. As member of the 
disciplinary board, his judgements have been just. He is 
considered by all to be an immeasurable asset to the college. 

To know him is an honor, to study under him a privilege, 
and to associate with him a pleasure. It is, therefore, with 
sincere distinction and pride that we, the students of Curry 
College, dedicate the 1963 Curryer, to Dr^ Norborne Harris 
Crowell, Professor of History and Governmento 




DR. NORBORNE HARRIS CROWELL 




HOWARD DOUGLASS WOOD 
A.B. , A.M. , Ph.D. 
Dean of the College 
Professor of Education 
A.B., Bates College 
A.M. , Ph.D. , 
Brown University 







A 
C 




T 
Y 



RALPH K. CARLETON 
S.B. , A.M. , Ph.D. , Sc. D. 
Professor of Chemistry 
S. B. , Boston University 
A.M., Harvard University 
Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 
Sc.D., Shurtleff College (Hon) 




k.NA 



VELMA S. GASTON 
A.B. , A.M. 
Dean of Women 
Instructor in Art 
A.B., Alderson-Broaddus 
College 

A.M., West Virginia 
University 




RICHARD W. COLEMAN 
A. B. , Ph. D. 
Professor of Biology 
A. B. , Ph. D. 
University of California 




NORBORNE H, CROWELL 
A.B. , A.M. , Ph, D. 
Professor of History and 
Government 

A,B., Drake University 
A.M., Princeton University 
Ph.D., Cornell University 




MICHAEL S. DONLAN 
A.B. , Ed.M. 
Instructor in German 
A.B., Ed.M. 
Harvard University 




JOSEPHINE A. HOPE 
A.B., A.M., M.L.S. 
Librarian 

A.B., A.M., Pembroke 
College of Brown University 
M.L»S., Columbia University 




HUBERT E. LANGEN 
A.B., A.M., Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor 
of Psychology 
A.B., A.M., Ph.D. , 
Catholic University of 
America 




ARCHIBALD R. MacLAREN 
B.M.E. , A.M. 
Assistant Professor of 
Mathematics 
B.M.E. , A.M. , 
University of Michigan 




KATHLEEN B. McCANN 
A.B., M.F.A. 
Assistant Professor of 
Speech 

A.B., Barnard College , 
Columbia University 
M.F.A., Yale University 




JOHN J. McCarthy 

S. B. in Ed. , M.Ed. 
Assistant Professor of 
Business Administration 
S.B. in Ed. , M.Ed. . 
State Teachers College at 
Boston 




RALEIGH A. PALMER 
S. B. , S.M. 
Assistant Professor of 
Geology 
S.B. , S.M. , 
University of Tennessee 




AROLINE H. SARGENT 
A.B. 

Reference Librarian 
A.B., Middlebury College 




MRS. RUTH M. SCHNEIDER 

A.B. , A. M. 

Assistant Professor of 

English 

A.B. , University of Redlands 

M.A, , University of Ohio 




ROBERT T. STREETER 
A.B., A.M. 
Assistant Professor of 
History 
A.B., A.M., 
Columbia University 




STELLA SUTHERLAND 
A.B., Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of 
English 

A.B., Queen's University 
Ph.D., University of Illinois 




JOHN P. VALLELY 
Instructor in Physical 
Education 
Curry College 




DOROTHY M. WRYE 
College Nurse 
R.No, Cooley-Dickinson 
Hospital 



ROGER A. BUMP 
B.Sc.O. 

Lecturer on Radio- 
Television Broadcasting 
B.Sc.O., Curry College 



HOWARD R. LANSINGER 
B,S«, LL.B.,, M.B.A. 
Assistant Professor of 
Business Administration 
B.S,, LL,B., University 
of Akron 
M,B,A,, Harvard University 



GEORGE W, PERKINS, II 
B.Sc.O. 

Lecturer on Business 
Administration 
B.Sc.O., Curry College 



ELLA R. FORD 
B.S. in Ed,, Ed.M., Ed. D. 
Lecturer on Elementary 
Education 

B.S. in Ed. , Ed.M. 
State Teachers College 
at Boston 

Ed.D, , Calvin Coolidge 
College 

SAMUEL S. KUNG 
B.A., M.A., Ed.D. 
AsBOciate Professor of 
Sociology 

B.A,, Cheeloo University 
M.A., Springfield College 
Ed.D,, Columbia University 



LAWRENCE P. McGRATH 
B.S., M.S., M.A., Ph.D. 
Professor of Economics and 
Business Administration 
B.S,, University of Illinois 
M.S., Georgetown University 
M.A., Harvard University 
Ph. D. , Stanford University 

ALEJANDRO B, MOISSIY 
Th.D. , LL.D. 
Assistant Professor of 
French 

Th. D. , University of 
lassey (Roumania) 
LL. D. , University of 
Bukarest (Roumania) 



EMILIO A, PLANOS 
LL.D. 

Associate Professor of 
Spanish 

LL, D. , University of 
Havana 



DONALD S. SMITH 
Mus . M. 

Lecturer on Music 
Mus.M. , New England 
Conservatory of Music 



0IampU!5 and ^uilrftngg 





THE PRESIDENT'S HOUSE 



SCHOLAR'S HALL 








"•^^ .. «^».. 






MAYFLOWER HALL 



LOMBARD HALL 





BOSTON HALL 



THE LODGE AND SOUTH HOUSE 





STUDENT UNION BUILDING 



ACADEMIC BUILDING 



"**«j.'>^'"«i^^wir 





COLLEGE LIBRARY BUILDING 



CHEMICAL-PHYSICAL SCIENCE BUILDING 





NORTH HALL 



MILLER AUDITORIUM-FIELDHOUSE 









W" ^ 



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l[lilCllN COLL[G[S m UNIV[RSITI[S 




ROY PATMALNEE 
North Quincy, Massachusetts 




n t a r 




OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR lim 




Roy Patmalnee, President 

Charles Underbill, Vice President 
Robert Goldson, Treasurer 
Paul Gendel, Secretary 





NORMA BLUM 
98 E. 52nd St. 
Brooklyn, New York 
S.B. Biology 



ROBERT BOUCHIER 

65 Kathleen Lane 

Mt. Kisco, New York 

S.B. Business Adnninistration 



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Headed for class. 




JOSEPH BRENDEL 

407 Forest Ave. 

Rye, New York 

S.B. Business Administration 





LINDA COHEN 

116 Arnold Road 

Newton Center, Massachusetts 

5.B. Elementary Education 



MATTHEW D'AMATO 

65 Glover St. 

Fairfield, Connecticut 

S.B. Business Administration 




MARCIA DEEB 

112 Cedar St. 

Norwood. Massachusetts 

S.B. Elementary Education 



mi HISTORY 

A crisp Autumn morning in September, 
1959, marked the beginning of a college 
career ... It started with aptitude tests 
. . . Caught our breath and read our Hand- 
book. . .Classes convened and we managed 
to decipher the academic symbols on our 
schedules . . . We cheered our brand new 
football team . . . That first quiz took the 
starch out of us . . . 

"Wisdom comes to no one by chance." 

Seneca 





DAVID DRESSER 

10 Summit Dr. 

Hingham Massachusetts 

S.B. Business Administration 



CAROL EDISON 

30 Victoria Rd. 

Ardsley, New York 

S.B. Elementary Education 









Did we get him? 




PAUL, GENDEL 

11 Lincoln Ave. 

West Orange, New Jersey 

S.B. Radio-TV 





ROBERT GOLDSON 
4 31 Canton Ave. 
Milton, Massachusetts 
S. B. Biology 



RUTH GORDON 

339 Webster St. 

Lewiston, Maine 

S.B. Elementary Education 




FELICE GREENFIELD 
55 Sagamore Ave. 
Winthrop, Massachusetts 
S.B. Elementary Education 



Finals came and went . . . Most of us 
survived . . . We saw blue books in our 
sleep . . . The Freshman Tea cemented 
some lasting friendships . . . The new 
Student Union was almost completed . . . 
The Spring Dance flourished with color 
and sound . . . The campus lost its last 
evidence of winter. . .The year was punc- 
tuated by burning the midnight oil in 
prelude to exams . . . 

"Education is the apprenticeship of life." 
Willmott 





BARBARA HALPERIN 

2701 E. 65th St. 

Brooklyn, New York 

S.B. Elementary Education 



IAN HAMILTON 
R. R. #1 Elmer Rd, 
Hull, Quebec, Canada 
A.B. Psychology 




Thanksgiving Convocation 




ARTHUR KATZ 

121-23 235th St. 

Laurelton, New York 

S.B. Business Administration 








IRA KAUFMAN 

4100 Marine Dr. 

Chicago, Illinois 

S.B. Business Administration 



ROGER KELLY 

91 Central St. 

Auburndale, Massachusetts 

S.B. Business Administration 




The sixties came and, too, our Sophomore 
year . . . There was talk of landing men on 
the moon . . . Our college life matured . . . 
Time to pick a major . . . The mock elec- 
tion we held had Kennedy a shoo-in . . . 
The football team came through . . . We 
won our first game . . . The college is 
growing . . . Another new building . . . 

"Life is a crucible, we are thrown into it 
and tried." Chapin 



HARVEY KESSERT 

124 Branton St. 

Brooklyn, New York 

S.B. Business Administration 





BARRY KINGSLEY 

944 E. 28th St. 

Brooklyn, New York 

S.B. Business Administration 



TERRY LA LIN 

100-18 67th Dr. 

Forest Hills, New York 

S.B. Elementary Education 




\ ^""^ 



The ice is great 




ERNEST LAMB 

46 Sargent Crossway 

Brookline, Massachusetts 

A. B. History & Government 





DAVID LEPORE 

11 Waller St. 

Providence, Rhode Island 

S.B. Business Administration 



DAVID LEHAN 

66 Sycamore Ave. 

Brockton, Massachusetts 

S.B. Business Administration 




PAUL MacLEAN 

227 E. Main St. 

Avon, Massachusetts 

S.B. Secondary Education 



We brought our dates to the Winter 
Carnival ... A close call but the snow 
finally came . . . We joined the New 
Frontier and heard Eunice Harriet Avery 
describe "Problematical Africa" . . . 
Spring came and our fancies turned to 
exams or Nantasket? . . . We are all anx- 
iously awaiting the Governor for Commen- 
cement Exercises . . . 

"Iron sharpens iron; Scholar, the scholar." 

Talmud 





DOMINIC MARINELLI 

94 Goddard St. 

Quincy, Massachusetts 

S.B. Business Administration 



META MARLOWE 

99-45 67th Rd. 

Forest Hills, New York 

S.B. Elementary Education 




I 



Preparing for final exams. 




FREDERICK MAYER 

King St. 

Greenwich, Connecticut 

S.B. Business Administration 





PEDRO MENDEZ 

Avenida Caribe 

San Turce, Puerto Rico 

A.B. History & Government 



BENJAMIN MINDICH 

221 E. 173rd St. 

Bronx, New York 

S,B. Business Administration 




ROY PATMALNEE 

1 14 Hollis Ave. 

North Quincy, Massachusetts 

S.B. Secondary Education 



We are on the downhill slope . . . The 

Berlin situation looms menacingly . . . 

Some of us had to meet the challenge . . . 

The Freshmen are sporting beanies . . . 

The new Science and Library buildings are 

a credittothe college . . . Went to Newport 

and saw the team lose a hard fought game 

. . . The campus pond froze and we donned 

our skates . . . 

"Knowledge comes but wisdom lingers." 
Tennyson 





PAUL PERRON 

51 Rural Ave. 

Medford, Massachusetts 

S.B, Business Administration 



JOAN PLATT 

Donna Road 

Newton Center, Massachusetts 

S.B. Elementary Education 




Y'all glad to be here? 




PHYLLIS PORTNOY 

39 Walter Street 

Newton Center, Massachusetts 

S.B. Elementary Education 





LAWRENCE QUIRK 

3 Whitfield St. 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 

S. B. Business Administration 



MICHAEL REALE 
45-15 Ave, K 
Brooklyn, New York 
A. B. Psychology 




BARRY RESNICK 

2 JA Garden Dr. 

Roselle, New Jersey 

S.B. Business Administration 



The Geology section went on a field trip 

. . . The March winds subsided . . . We 

managed to balance the win-loss record in 

basketball . . . The intramural softball 

crowd is growing ... A last review before 

Spring vacation . . . Ringing discussions 

on possible senior electives pervade the 

campus . . . The last class is over and on 

to examinations. 

"The expression of truth is simplicity." 

Seneca 





^^LA 



FRANK RIBAUDO 
1804 W. 12th St. 
Brooklyn, New York 
A. B. Spanish 




AA?V 



JAMES SALVUCCI 
94 Glendale Rd. 
Quincy, Massachusetts 
A. B. Psychology 



(Memories ) 




EDY SCHULTZ 

342 Hobson St. 

Newark, New Jersey 

S.B. Elementary Education 





SANDRA SMITH 

181 Maple Ave, 

Welch, West Virginia 

S.B. Secondary Education 



LINDA SONNENREICH 
493 Manor Hill Ave. 
Peterboro, Ontario, Canada 
A. B. History & French 




The final year is upon us . . . Rushing to 
complete the Yearbook . . . Cuba rigorously 
threatens . . . Many memories were des- 
troyed with the loss of Boston Hall. . .The 
Senior dance will be a night to remember 
. . . The caps and gowns are selected . . . 
The final procession begins and we step to 
the threshold of life . . . 

"To know how to wait is the great secret 
of success." DeMiastre 



ELLEN SPERBER 
770 W. Broadway 
Woodmere, New York 
S.B. Elementary Education 





LESLIE SUFRIN 

82-41 189th St. 

Jamaica, New York 

S.B. Business Administration 



KURT TERVEEN 

146 Warren St. 

Needham, Massachusetts 

S.B. Business Administration 




A last look. 




GERALD THORNELL 

37 S. Central Ave. 

Quincy, Massachusetts 

A. B. History & Government 





CHARLES UNDERHILL 

147 WThitman St. 

E. Bridgewater, Massachusetts 

S.B. Secondary Education 



JACQUELINE ZEEMAN 

3 Benedict Rd. 

Scarsdale, New York 

S.B. Elementary Education 



SENIORS NOT 

PHOTOGRAPHED 

JAMES DALY 

ROBERT WATTS 



We took a long step and will take some 

more . . . The years will etch a path to 

eternity . . . And on a bright Autumn day 

some years hence a part of our lives will 

again take up the college banner . . . We 

drank from the cup of knowledge, and we 

shall relive our wonderful days of youth. 

"The future is purchased by the present." 

Johnson 



31 u n t r g 




OFFICIRS or TH[ JUNIOR WS 




Edward Nardone, President 

August Picariello, Vice President 
Robert Haglcr, Treasurer 
Joaquin Afonso, Secretary 





JOAQUIN AFONSO 



GEORGE ADAMES 






ROBERT BAKER 




ARNOLD BEHRMAN 



ROBERT BALIS 



JAMES BALFOUR 




TIMOTHY BERGEN 




MARK BERKSON 





KATHARINE BOND 



IP? 




ARLENE BROWN 



HARRIET BLOCK 




ROBERT BRUCKEN 




RICHARD BRUNNER 





EMIL.IO CANDELA 





BARTON CHERRY 







VERNON CRENSHAW 



/ \ 



ROLAND COOK 



LINDA COHEN 




i 







DIRAN DERMARDEROSIAN 




LEONARD ERLICHMAN 




ALLEN EIRING 





ELLEN EPSTEIN 



CARL FELDMAN 




GINA FINE 










CAROL GELBAND 



JOHN GAWLER 



BURTON FOWLER 








JOSEPH GOLDMAN 



HERBERT GOLD 



FRED GILSTEIN 




DAVID GREEN 




BABETTE HOEXTER 





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jk 



ROBERT HAGLER 





MARK HIRSCH 



Tsn 



WADE HORNSBY 




PATRICK HUGHES 




SUSAN HURST 





JOHN IMPELLIZZERI 





LANCE JACKSON 




BARBARA KLEIN 



GEORGE KELLY 



ROCHELLE KAPLAN 




LAN KOPS 




GEORGETTE LAFLAMME 





DONALD LANDERS 



NICHOLAS LARKIN 




BARRY LEDERMAN 




MARTIN LEFTOFF 




LLOYD LEISER 





ANITA LINKA 





JANET MAHANNA 




PHILIP MEYER 



LEANNE McMENIMEN 



SUZANNE MASSE 




"WILLIAM MITCHELL 




ALAN NEWMAN 




RICHARD MORREALE 





EDWARD NARDONE 



V ''-'^-wm 



JOHN NOWIK 




MARIE O'CONNELL 






ALLAN PECK 



COLIN PARKER 



CYNTHIA ORMONT 







JAMES ROACH 



CLARK RATTET 



AUGUST PICARIELLO 




PUSADEE ROJANAVONGSE 




k 



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/ 



I 




STANLEY SHUMAN 




MARTIN SANDLER 





JEFFREY SHAPIRO 



ARTHUR SPEIER 




PHILIP STEPMANY 





RAYMOND SUPRYNOWICZ 





ROBERT TARTUFO 





THOMAS TORTORIELLO 







ALLAN ZUKOWSKY 



ROBERT WEINGARD 



ALFRED VINCEQUERRA 



BRUCE ALLEN 



RICHARD KOECH 



SALVATORE BATTIONELLI 



MICHAEL MAC MASTER 



ALAN BIRDY 



PHILIP MAGALLETA 



ROBERT CORSO 



JOHN MC KENNY 



PRIYA CHEVANICH 



VINCENT MEUNIER 



DENNIS ELLSTEIN 



EDSON MOSIER 



ANN RUTH ENOWITZ 



MARILYN NAVINSKY 



WILLIAM GALANT 



FREDRICK THOMAS 



LOIS GREENFIELD 



ELIAS TRAVASSOS 



HARVEY HYMAN 



ROBERT VITALE 



Pnd^rtlassm^n 




A S[CTION OF 



Tii[ am or 



196S 




T 



A s[CTioi or 



TH[ CLASS OF 



1006 





^ttmtu^ 




L[ C[I!CL[ FRiCAIS 




Seated Left to Right: Diane D'Andria, Sarina LaPenta, Vivienne 

Shasha, Elaine Hirsch, Barbara Hill, Leslie Seymann, Joan 

Gordon. 

Standing: Alfred Butone, Thomas Kirley, Frank Lyons, 

Dr. Alejandro Moissiy, Raymond Suprynowicz, Carmine Furioso, 

David Ford. 



Entering its sixth year at Curry College, Le Cercle Francais 
continues to be an active group of French enthusiasts. Advanced 
students, who desire to develop their knowledge of the French 
people, learn their culture, customs and characteristics by 
attending weekly meetings. In addition, the students broaden 
their scope by familiarizing themselves with the geographic, 
economic, and social aspects of France. 

Dr. Moissiy, with his extensive experience, has increased 
the groups program by introducing films which depict typical 
French life. The members also read French plays, attend 
movies and at the same time increase their verbal use of the 
language. 




miM CLUB 




Seated Left to Right: Robert Spillane, Marjorie After, Gerald 
Thornell, Babette Hoexter. 

Standing: Suzanne Masse, Carol Clyman, Joseph Goldman, 
Barry Lederman, James Salvucci, Mr. Michael Donlan, Steven 
Verakus, Benjamin Mindich, David Speciale, Lois Greenfield, 
Edythe Schultz. 




Professor Donlan' s German Club seeks to promote the study 
of German history, its language and its culture. The club, al- 
though a newcomer to Curry College, is growing rapidly. The 
objective of the group is to provide incentive for higher scholar- 
ship in this subject. Verbal ease is achieved by placing specific 
emphasis on the conversational phase of the language. The club 
remains as a cornerstone in the devlopment of the students 
understanding of the German people. 



TH[ m STUDIO 




Left to Right: Suzanne Masse, Richard Riccardo, Peter Schrader, 
Dean Velma Gaston, Arthur Katz. 



The new Art Studio provides an excellent environment in 
which students can fully develop and apply their natural creative 
talents. Under the guidance of the Dean of Women, Mrs. Velma 
Gaston, the students explore new art forms and review established 
artistic designs. Among the projects being worked on include 
oil, finger and palatte paintings, sculpturing and silk screening. 
Each member pursues his avenue of endeavor by incorporating 
those principles which interest him the most. 

The program also includes visits to Boston's most renowned 
showings. Exhibits such as Van Goghs' Exposition at the Boston 
Museum of Fine Arts, the glass flowers at the Peabody Museum, 
and displays at the Fogg Museum, are a few of the events viewed 
by the club. 




HISTORY CLUe 




Seated Left to Right: Susan Euler, Robert Spillane, Marjorie After, 

David Speciale. 

Standing: Roberta Shapiro, Barbara Halperin, Carol Clyman, 

Joaquin Afonso , Arnold Behrman, Mr. Robert Streeter, Martin 

Sandler, Edward Yezo, Diane D'Andria, Rose Atamian, Nicholas 

Fleming. 




Students interested in domestic and foreign history- 
are eligible to join the Curry College History Club. The 
club meets to discuss various topics and books of histor- 
ical value. In the past years, projects such as: "The 
comparison of American judicial structure with British 
governmental agencies," was vigorously explored. The 
club is under the guidance of Professor Streeter who 
channels the discussions in a comprehensive manner. 
Recent issues under discussion were the Cuban Crisis 
and American foreign aid to South East Asia. 



PSYCHOLOCY CLUB 




Seated Left to Right: James Salvucci, Anne Taylor, Ian Hamilton, 
Ellen Sperber. 

Standing: Fred Gilstein, William Mitchell, Leslie Sufrin, Frederick 
Mayer, Ira Kaufman, Wade Hornsby, Robert Spillane. 



Psychology is the daughter of philosophy and rightly merits 
this distinction. Man seeks to look introspectively at his be- 
havioral patterns and today psychology is a complex and arbi- 
trary science. It greatly influences all modes of civilized life. 

The Psychology Club meets monthly to discuss outside 
readings. Each member has an interest in a specific field of 
study and thus has an opportunity to serve as moderator of 
the club. Under consideration, are various topics from the 
"American Psychologist", "Psychological Monographs" and 
others. 




RiiDio Hi mirnm ciue 




Left to Right: Ellen Epstein, Joseph Goldman, Paul Gendel, 
Arnold Behrman. 



\ 



The Radio and Television Club is a practice center for 
communications on the Curry College campus. The enthu- 
siastic youthful announcers have done a creditable job in 
broadcasting the home basketball games. The club is under 
the direction of Mr. Roger Allan, who is associated with 
WNAC in Boston. The students enrolled in courses which 
are related to the club's activities are eligible to participate. 
Various methods of direction and broadcasting are discussed 
and illustrated. 



D[BllTINi; HAM 




Left to Right: Barbara Halperin, Timothy Bergen, Carol Clyman, 
William Mitchell, Arnold Behrman, James Salvucci, Charles 
Underhill, Gerald Thornell, Joseph Goldman, Ruth Gordon. 



The Debating Team has encountered many challenges 
in the field of verbal conflict. The team demands qualities 
such as emotional control, alert mental recall, and vocal 
emphasis. Each debator must prepare his case to prove 
or disprove the proposal. This entails extensive field re- 
search in order to present a convincing case. 

Intramurcil debating contests are scheduled during the 
academic year. One of the more recent topics which was 
discussed was "The Failure of the Cuban Invasion", 




THE ROUND ME 




Seated Left to Right: Charles Underhill, Roy Patmalnee, Edward 
Nardone, August Picariello. 

Standing: Paul Gendel, Robert Hagler , Ellen Sperber, Robert 
Goldson, Joaquin Afonso, 



The Round Table is a student advisory organization com- 
prised of the Junior and Senior class officers and student re- 
presentatives. These mennbers serve in a dual capacity as 
leaders of their respective class and representatives of the 
organization. The Round Table meets weekly with Curry 
College President, Dr. Donald Miller and presents rising 
problems for discussion. 

The ultimate goal of the committee is to further the 
ideals of the students and the aims of Curry College. The 
student's benefit is the chief concern of the forum, not only 
socially but academically. The efforts of the Round Table 
are coordinated by sub-committees which formulate the 
policies. 




Left to Right: Joaquin Afonso, Charles Underhill, Robert 
Goldson, Robert Hagler. 



The recently established Parking Commission is a sub- 
committee of the Round Table. Its purposes are to cope with 
the rising problems on the campus parking lots and to uphold 
present parking regulations. 

Parking is an ever increasing problem due to the expan- 
sion of the student body. Consequently, the commission is 
working to alleviate any new problems which inay arise. 



-Pfx^' 



y-" 



or 




Left to Right: Ruth Gordon, Emil Candela; vice chairman, Ian 
Kops, John Nowik, Suzanne Masse, Edward Nardone; chairman, 
Robert Walsh, Colin Parker, Mark Berkson, Tinnothy Bergen. 




The Curry College Student Union is a center for im- 
promptu gatherings. Many successful record hops have 
been held there in the past and during the current year. 
A committee comprised of responsible Seniors and 
Juniors have established the rules and regulations to be 
followed by all students while on the premises. The 
committee helps to organize and promote various ac- 
tivities held in the Union. Without the dedication and 
cooperation of the committee, the Student Union could 
not operate efficiently. At Curry College, the Student 
Union Board of Control is another forn^ of student gov- 
ernment. 



AUDIO VISUAL COMMITT[[ 




Seated Left to Right: Martin Leftoff; projectionist. Dean Gaston; 
faculty advisor, Robert Weingard; projectionist. 
Standing: Ian Kops; vice chairman, Timothy Bergen, Emil 
Candela, John Nowik, Mark Berkson, Edward Nardohe; chairman. 



In I96Z, the Audio-Visual Club broadened its program 
by introducing a schedule of films for Friday night movies. 
Instituted under the guidance of Dean Velma Gaston, these 
motion pictures provide a source of entertainment for the 
students on the campus. 

The club also provides an educational film service for 
the college professors to aid them in presenting their 
courses. 





Standing Left to Right: Michele Imperiale, Ruth Gordon, Anne 
Taylor, Barbara Ellis, Charles Drachman, Mr. Donald Smith; 
music director, Raymond Suprynowicz, Charles Walker, Susan 
Hurst, Bette Stern, Barbara Halperin. 

Top Row: Margaret Coffey, Lois Greenfield, Edythe Schultz, 
Marjorie Topol, Meta Marlowe, Deane Herberling, Suzanne 
Masse, Carol Clyman, Michele Chapman, Ellen Sperber, Gail 
Cunningham, 




The Curry College Choristers were established a 
number of years ago by a group of musically minded 
students and has continued to gain interest among the 
student body. This year the group has as its Lecturer 
of Music, Professor Donald Smith. 

The Choristers have this season participated in the 
Thanksgiving Convocation and Christmas Candlelight 
Service. Rehersals are held on Monday afternoons in 
preparation for future events. 



DRAMATICIi ClUB 




Seated Left to Right: Bette Stern, Michele Imperiale, Mrs» Kathleen 

McCann, Barbara Ellis , Barbara Halperin. 

Standing: Robert Weingard, Steven Verakus, August Picariello, 

Martin Leftoff, Martin Sandler, Joyce Keough, Robert Hagler, Carol 

Clyman, Thomas Kirley, Roy Patmalnee, Barry Follick, Charles 

Drachman. 



The Dramatic Club, one of the strongest of several groups 
formed by the students at Curry College, provides an outlet 
for dramatic talents. Acting, directing, and producing are 
the mainstay of this group. 

As we go to press, under the direction of Mrs. Kathleen 
McCann, the Dramatics Club is preparing "The Devil and 
Daniel Webster, " by Steven Vincent Benet, for a spring 
presentation. This playbill will be entertaining and also 
challenging to the members of this group. 




TH[ CURRYER STUFF 




Seated Left to Right: Barbara Klein, Katharine Bond, Ruth 
Gordon, Marjorie After. 

Standing: Nicholas Fleming, Ian Kops , Thomas Sapontgis, 
Richard Brunner, Steven Walker, Donald Landers, Chester 
Pettite, Frederick Leukroth, Timothy Bergen. 



At this tinne the editors would like to thank all the 
staff members for their ernest efforts, determination, 
cooperation and fine jobs done in collecting and pre- 
paring the amount of photos, copy, and art work nec- 
essary to form this book. 

To all who contributed, even in sonne small way, to 
the completion of the 196 3 CURRYER, we thank you. 

The Editors 




Seated Left to Right: Joaquin Afonso, Fred Gilstein, August 
Picariello, Arnold Behrnaan, Robert Hagler, 

Standing: Arthur Friedman, Edward Nardone, David Dresser, 
Frederick Mayer. 



A Dormitory Proctor is chosen for his academic standing, 
leadership qualities, and integrity. He remains as an ever 
present symbol of order and efficiency which are an integral 
part of college life. 

With his past experience, the Proctor is able to acquaint 
Freshmen with their new surroundings. The ease with which 
the new student adapts himself to academic and social life is 
related to the efforts of these men. 




CH[[RL[ilD[|IS 




Left to Right: Ellen Sperber, Sandra Smith; captain, Terry 

Lalin. 

Standing: Katharine Bond, Diane Crunnp, Marjorie After, Rita 

Horowitz, Leslie Seymann. 




Cheerleading had its ancient origin in the medieval ages 
when a young lady tied a silken favor around her champion's 
arm before he galloped into the fray. 

Today, cheerleading is an organized rhythmic and ener- 
getic demonstration performed by a select group of students, 
young in spirit and steeped in enthusiasm. The Curry College 
Cheerleaders are an excellent example of this spirited art. 
The squad, captained by Sandra Smith, has been instrunnental 
in prompting Curry College teams to victory. 



rOOTBMl 



JOSEPH ABRAMS 
ANTHONY FUSCO 
ROBERT LAGGETTO 
DONALD LANDERS 
PATRICK McGARY 
GEORGE MALVEY 
RICHARD MORREALE 
DOUGLAS MURDOCH 
JOSEPH O'DONNELL 
LEONARD OLIVIERY 
SALVATORE PACETTA 
AUGUST PICARIELLO 
GEORGE ROWOHLT 




DANIEL SCHAFFER 
CHARLES SCHULTZ 
ROBERT SHEA 
DAVID SPECIALE 
FREDRICK STEINBERG 
ROBERT TARTUFO 
DENNIS TETRACELLI 
THOMAS TORTORIELLO 
ELIAS TRAVASSES 
RICHARD ULMAN 
STEVEN WALKER 
PAUL WEINERS 
YVES VEENSTRA 



The Curry College football team challenged the U.S. Naval Air 
Station at Quonset, Rhode Island on a mud filled gridiron, to start 
the season. The team fought gallantly against overwhelming odds 
only to go down in defeat 51 to 6. 

The tension grew as we neared the Nichols College field. The 
stands were jammed with Curry College rooters hoping for a vic- 
tory. After holding Nichols College to a six point lead for three 
quarters, Curry's last effort to win the ball game was stopped on 
the one yard line, when time ran out. 

After their fine performance against Nichols College, the 
"Colonels" came back with another decided effort. The Harvard 
College Freshman "B" nnet an undermanned but determined Curry 
Club that outclassed them the first half, but finally yielded be- 
cause of Harvard's superior manpower. Our opponents were just 
to strong for the Curry "Colonels", who succombed to a score of 
thirty-seven to six. 

The final game of the season was played in the Curry College 
Stadium. The Quonset eleven took an early lead but were never to 
threaten again as our "Colonels" held them courageously. We 
fought desperately on that rain drenched field, but all in vain for 
we lost nine to six. 



Special Delivery. 





Where do you think you're going? 



Come on ! Let go ! 




JOAQUIN AFONSO 



ARNOLD BEHRMAN 



STEVE GROSSMAN 



JEFFREY HELZEL 



ANTHONY JOHNSON 



GARY LAMBART 



STANLEY LAPEDIS 




IGNACIO DE LA GARZA 



IAN MATTHEWS 



FRANK RIBAUDO 



RICHARD RICCARDO 



RICHARD STATUCKI 



LESLIE SUFRIN 



STEVEN THAL 



THOMAS TORTORIELLO 



Under the field leadership of Frank Ribaudo, Joaquin Afonso 
and Ignacio De LaGarza, the Curry College Soccer Team com- 
pleted a very successful season with an impressive record of five 
wins and two defeats. The agility of Ian Matthews and Leslie 
Sufrin added the necessary offensive punch, while Jeffrey Helzel, 
as the goal tender, made the difficult defensive saves. The balance 
of good offense and defense brought the spectators to their feet on 
many occasions. 

After extensive training the Curry College Booters were ready 
for their first rivals. Bradford Durfee College of Technology was 
the first team slated to challenged us. It was a see-saw battle 
until the last few seconds when Curry pulled ahead to go on to vic- 
tory, with a final score of three to two. 

The Curry "Colonels" won their second ganne in as many 
starts by defeating Barrington College by a score of five to three. 
The game, which was played on the Milton campus, created much 
excitement. 

"Three up and three down", this was the victory cry of the 
Curry College Booters. Massachusetts Maritime Academy was 
our victim, who submitted to a shutout, in the next game, Curry 
College two and Massachusetts Maritime Academy nothing. 

Curry College bows to New Bedford Institute of Technology! 
The temporary loss of two of our key players greatly hampered 
the team. Although the "Colonels" played gallantly they failed to 
score and lost, five to nothing. 

The Curry College Booters bounced back to trounce Bradford 
Durfee College of Technology and Massachusetts Maritime 
Academy, this gave them a record of five wins and one loss. The 
scores of these games were; seven to one and three to two. 

The final game of the season against Barrington College, was 
scoreless going into the few remaining minutes of the last period, 
Barrington's last attempt to score proved disasterous to Curry 
College. 



Here it comes. 




.c> 










Where did that come from? 



Whoa there. 





Better luck next time. 



BASKITBMI 



JOHN AFFRONTI 



ALAN BIRDY 



JAMES FRAGUELA 



ANTHONY FUSCO 



JEFFREY HELZEL 



JAMES JOHNSON 




IRA KAUFMAN 



RONALD LESHANSKUS 



FRANK LYONS 



EDWARD MINELLI 



DICK STATUCKI 



PAUL WEINERS 



The season opened with t±ie Curry "5" defeating their first 
three opponents. Ira Kaufman and Jeffrey Helzel,two of our more 
seasoned players, were instrumental in leading the team to tri- 
umph. The scores were: Curry College 100 and Davisville Naval 
Air Station 96, Curry College 69 and Calvin Coolidge College 54, 
and finally Curry College 87 and Calvin Coolidge College 71. 

Off to Barrington College to lose a close one 97 to 92. This 
being our first loss we didn't let it faze us for we went off to win 
our fifth game against Bradford Durfee College of Technology in 
the final seconds by a score of 88 to 87. Jimmy Johnson a new- 
comer to the squad, followed Ira Kaufman in scoring with 23 points. 

The "Colonels" failed to keep up their pace, for a six game 
losing streak followed. We were outclassed by Lowell Institute of 
Technology by a score of lOi to 69. Even on our honne court 
Barrington College proved to be too superior for us and took the 
game by a small margin of ten points. 

Due to the loss of three key men, the tremendous offense of 
New England College could not be curbed. Our record now stood 
at four wins and four defeats. 

After losing our next three games, it took an overtime against 
New England College to break into the win column. Freshman 
Buddy Affronti, sparked the team, and we clinched the game with 
a score of 84 to 76. 

In the Miller Auditorium-Fieldhouse, Davisville Naval Air 
Station once again succombed to the Curry "5". Jeffrey Helzel 
was high scorer with 24 points, and was backed by Johnson and 
Kaufman. The final outcome of this game was Curry College 77 
and Davisville Naval Air Station 69. The "Colonels" then chalked 
up another win by defeating Bentley College of Accounting 82 to 74. 

With one rennaining game to be played, Coach John P. Vallely's 
team could end the season with a record of 8 wins and 7 losses, by 
defeating Bentley College of Accounting once again. 




^<Jtti^l& 








Who put the lights out? 



-^ 



Just try and stop me, 





I told you not to try and stop me. 



5tl 



Anything you can do I can do better. 




Don't just stand there, do something. 




Don't just do something, stand there. 




eUSEBML 



JAMES DALY 



GEORGE DRESSER 



JOHN FALZER 



ROGER GUMLAW 



JEFFREY HELZEL 



IAN KOPS 




(^V)l^^ 



LLOYD LEISER 



Q ROBERT LEONARD 



PHILIP MAGALETTA 
RONALD MEYEROWITZ 

WADE MITCHELL 

JOHN WHITING 



In 1962, under t±Le guidance of Coach John P. Vallely, the 
Curry College Baseball Varsity compiled a four win and six loss 
record. In the opening game of the season, the Curry College "9" 
bowed to the Harvard J. V. by a score of 7 to 5, while out-hitting 
them 13 to 9. The "Colonels" scored four runs in the ninth inning 
but fell short due to the strong defensive playing of Harvard. 
Jeffrey Helzel went 4 for 5, with two triples and two singles in the 
game. 

Bradford Durfee College of Technology succombed to a two to 
nothing shutout in the second game of the season. Our two runs 
scored in the first inning were accounted for by three consecutive 
triples. 

Curry College took to the road and beat Massachusetts Mari- 
time Academy 11 to 5, giving us a two and one record. Leading 
by ten runs in the bottom of the fifth inning our victory seemed in- 
evitable. The highlight of the game was Robert Leonards' home 
run in the seventh inning. 

Off to the U.S. Naval Air Station at Quonset, Rhode Island only 
to lose 9 to 6. The "Colonels" came back to defeat Eastern 
Nazarene College at their home field by a score of five to four. 
The Curry "9" took an early lead in the second inning never to fall 
behind. This left us with a record of three wins and two losses. 

In our next game, New Bedford College shut us out four to 
nothing. The Curry "9" then trounced Lowell State College sixteen 
to nothing. The third baseman, Ronald Mcyerowitz, scored five 
runs, while Jeffrey Helzel batted 4 for 5. The Curry College team 
dropped their next two games. The Harvard J. V. team defeated us 
again by a score of thirteen to four. Wc then bowed to Lowell 
Institute of Technology by a score of 5 to Z. The final game of the 
season was played on the Curry College camjjus, where the 
"Colonels" defeated Salem State College by a score of seven to five. 




"I'd Climb The 
Highest Mountain" 




'Call Me Mister" 




'Don't Bother 
To Knock" 



'Lust For Life' 



"The Quiet Man" 



P'^i' 








'Ten North Frederick' 



Count Your Blessings' 





^ 




Car 54 Where 
Are You? " 



'The Brothers Karamazov' 










'Wake Me When It's Over' 



'The Greatest Show On Earth' 




"Fast Company' 



'Go Man Go' 



'Sliall We Dance? 





mmr I 




'Going My Way' 



'Take The High Road' 




"Stalag 17' 



'The Story Of Ruth' 



'The Last Hurrah' 



i^#f» mmm** 



' I 





nmm dormitory 



CORRY COLLIDE 






^ 






r- 



I 



The loss of Boston Hall has created a need 
for a new dormitory which will be constructed 
on the original site. Colonial in style and ele- 
gant in appearance, this new dormitory for men 
will indeed lend itself to the beauty of the Curry 
College Campus. 



ACADEMY LANES 



MATTAPAN BOOK STORE 



BLA OKIES RESTAURANT 



MATTAPAN SQUARE PHARMACY 



CARROLL CUT RATE 



MODERN BARBER SHOP 



CATHAY VILLAGE RESTAURANT 



MURRAY'S ART AND TOY SHOP 



CLEARY SQUARE AUTO SCHOOL 



NEW PARK PHARMACY 



CLEARY SQUARE ESSO STATION 



RIVERSIDE FLOWER SHOP 



FUND'S AUTO SCHOOL 



ROBERT'S JEWELRY STORE 



HYDE PARK CLEANERS 



S.J. CELI BARBER SHOP 



HYDE PARK LAUNDROMAT 



SMILE A WHILE 



KAREN'S RESTAURANT 



MORTON L. TALLEN 



LEE JEWELRY COMPANY 



WASHERETTE, MATTAPAN 



LOGAN SQUARE BARBER SHOP 



WONG'S LAUNDRY 



MAMA MIA'S SANDWICH SHOP 



YOUR MARKET GROCERY 



I'tliilr.l liy 

lliitilillrKC.oiipiiriy 

llixliin, Mii».